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20131028
20131105
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)
, every day america wakes up to a new revelation about nsa spying, just how deep does it go and why does that clock on my bed know time i need to wake up? >> still, folks, the more i learn, the safer i feel. nsa is protecting america and their global spy network makes us invincible to anyone who is not a 29-year-old dude with a thumb drive. >> but with some leaks in my own house and i hope the government handles the leaks the same way by hiring a contractor to whack it a few times with a monkey wrench. because today brought another the explosi report on the national security agency today. and italian magazine called panorama ports the nsa may have spied on the pope. and some cardinals. sources at the magazine have been told the nsa eavesdropped on vatican phone calls before the conclave, that top secret meeting of cardinals. >> #01: folks. i am a devout catholic but i believe the nsa must spy on the vatican, they are tapping the direct line to god. and as i have pointed out, this guy has got a beard, spent a lot of time in the middle east and i keep hearing he has got some "plan" that fo
listen in on angie merkel's cell phone, we have a damn good reason. i mean, just ask n.s.a. chief and first attempt by student taxidermist general keith alexander. (laughter) explaining who we are and targeting just who we are targeting with these programs. >> who are they spying on? >> we're going after terrorists with those programs. >> stephen: okay? we're going after terrorists so all we're saying is angela merkel is a terrorist. why doesn't she want us to listen to her phone calls? seems suspicion. she's not the only sauerkraut on our hands. one german, katrin goring-eckhart, called the alleged spying an unprecedented breach of trust between two countries. unprecedentd? i don't know katrin. (laughter and applause) personally, i think -- i think -- (cheers and applause) i think deutschland deutschland uber reacting and i am not alo alone. >> the fact, is like it or not this is often a reality of real-world politics. >> we spy on foreign leaders, they spy on our leaders or try to. we're better at it perhaps than they are and they don't like it. >> everybody spies on everybody.
that the shutdown cost, amnesty international's condemnation of u.s. drone strikes, or reports of the n.s.a. spying on the german government. while, on the right there are shiny spinny diamonds. all right, here we go. this is always a tough choice. i got to catch those diamonds! ha ha! (buzzer sounding). oh (bleep)! (laughter) i lost again! we'll be right back. come on! >> stephen: my guest tonight detected an early detection test for pancreatic cancer while still in high school. tonight he's sitting at the cool kids' table. tonight please welcome jack andraka! (cheers and applause) hey, jack, nice to meet you! sit down, sit down. nice to have you on. this is a fantastic story. let me explain a little bit to the people who you are and what you did. you're the 2012 intel science fair-- which is a national science fair, right? >> international. >> stephen: my apologies. international science fair. you kicked a little international butt in this one. grand prize winnings scientist at age 16, right? (cheers and applause) explain to the good people what your invention did? >> so essentially what i create
's been nice, and thanks to the n.s.a., everything else. ( laughter ) and my guest, a. scott berg, the pulitzer prize-winning author with a new biography on woodrow wilson. two million for lincoln, one for wilson. research version developed a breathalyzer for marijuana. and it's already been turned into a bong. this is the "colbert report. captioning sponsored by comedy central ( theme song playing ) ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: thank you very much. stephen! stephen! stephen! stephen! stephen! stephen. >> stephen: thank you, ladies and gentlemen. welcome to the report. thank you for joining us. ( cheers and applause ) y thank you very much, ladies and gentlemen. i don't know what it is. i don't know what it is about this audience. ( cheers and applause ). i don't know what it is about you people, but right now i am fighting a very strong urge to come out there and give you big hugs. ( cheers and applause ) folks, i have to tell you at home. these people smell fantastic. ( applause ) now, nation as a traditionalist who sees the world with commonsense clarity, these days a
will be joining usms chances are we'll talk about nsa spy, health care, the governmentshutdown. we'll talk about the jonas brothers breaking up. how could you do it again yoko? haven't you done enough? why? [laughter] they are so -- yeah, i i was prized when i foud they they are -- i was surprised when they found out they were together, too. this is why the news networks serve such an important purpose. all those issues are complex and we lie on the news networks to provide context, substance. i'm just (bleep) with you. [ laughter ] the news networks are there to let you know that whether you look at an issue from the right or from the left, those are the only two ways you can look at it. [ laughter ] not anymore. recently, yeah -- [laughter] -- cnn has moved beyond this simplistic partisan world view to a simplistic-ier one. >> the all important u.s. russia summit over syria isn't ending when we thought it would s. that a good thing or bad thing? >> one of the most historic newspapers, "the washington post" is changing hands, a good thing or bad thing? >> jon: good thing or bad thing? let's go
Search Results 0 to 14 of about 15 (some duplicates have been removed)